Symptom: Abdominal Discomfort

Use these Health Check-up tools to learn more

Abdominal Discomfort

Abdominal discomfort can mean a number of things, including a feeling of uneasiness, bloating, gas, sharp pains or cramping in the region of the stomach and intestines. Cramping refer to muscle contractions that may cause throbbing or shooting pain. Because of the number of organs housed in the abdomen, abdominal discomfort can be caused by a wide variety of conditions.

Abdominal Discomfort is most frequently associated with the following conditions by our membersLogin to add your rating >

Show more...

People near you with the same symptoms

People near you with the same symptoms

Treatment Symptom Age Gender

Read what others are saying about Abdominal Discomfort

Feels like someone has a hold of me and wont let go-squeezing at the ribcage, when I eat my stomach hurts and feels like I knots up.2/25/2019 at 02:16 AM
Was this review helpful? Yes
very distended7/24/2017 at 01:46 PM
Was this review helpful? Yes
Cannot keep water Down. Constant nausea.6/14/2017 at 09:01 PM
Was this review helpful? Yes
Left side abdominal pain. The pain comes and goes. Now that I am not having an episode, this pain is much milder. 4/15/2017 at 01:53 AM
Was this review helpful? Yes
initially horrible for days completely disabled. docs interpreted as IBS but was passing gall stones. doc who removed gall bladder said was worse he had ever seen. removed thai hospital neurologist lost some face . since op. stomach p ain varies but never goes away. digestion painful and exist by snacking3/10/2016 at 04:56 PM
Was this review helpful? Yes

Join the conversation

You must be a member to join the conversation.

Join now for FREE to learn and share about your condition with other members

Last updated on Apr 13 2019 at 23:50
Disclaimer: The list and ratings above are for informational purposes only, and is intended to supplement, not substitute for, the expertise and judgment of your physician, pharmacist or other healthcare professional. The goal of the information is to provide you with a comprehensive view of all available treatments, but should not be construed to indicate that use of any one treatment is safe, appropriate, or effective for you. Decisions about use of a new treatment, or about a change in your current treatment plan, should be in consultation with your doctor or other healthcare professional.